This is a competing renewal application for the training grant, HL07560 Cardiovascular Behavioral Medicine Research Training, continuously funded since 1983. The purpose of our program is to provide advanced training in cardiovascular behavioral medicine research to postdoctoral and predoctoral trainees. Specifically, our training program is designed to foster proficiency in four distinct areas: 1) Research methods and statistics, whereby the basic skills necessary for conducting research and for drawing valid inferences from empirical data are developed;2) Cardiovascular physiology and psychophysiology, through which an understanding is established of cardiovascular functioning in the healthy human, and the availability of new technological advances that allow measurement of function;3) Cardiovascular diseases, including distributions in human populations and principles of pathophysiology and physiology as related to disorders of the heart and vasculature and new tools to image subclinical and clinical cardiovascular diseases;and, 4) Principles of behavior and behavioral change through which an understanding is developed of such topics as learning, motivation, attitude and behavior change in individuals. This program benefits from the participation of enthusiastic and committed faculty from the Departments of Psychiatry, Medicine, Psychology, and Epidemiology, who are involved in collaborative research programs in cardiovascular behavioral medicine;the availability of appropriate course offerings in the School of Medicine, Graduate School of Public Health, and Department of Psychology targeted to achieve competency in the four distinct areas of cardiovascular behavioral medicine;a history of multidisciplinary research and training efforts by the above departments and their faculty;and new training resources at the University of Pittsburgh. Postdoctoral trainees can be physicians who have completed their residency in relevant specialties or doctorates in psychology or a related academic field and predoctoral students are individuals with a four-year college degree. Support is requested for five postdoctoral, four predoctoral, and two short-term summer trainees.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI)
Type
Institutional National Research Service Award (T32)
Project #
5T32HL007560-30
Application #
8294830
Study Section
NHLBI Institutional Training Mechanism Review Committee (NITM)
Program Officer
Stoney, Catherine
Project Start
1988-07-01
Project End
2013-07-31
Budget Start
2012-07-01
Budget End
2013-07-31
Support Year
30
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$257,563
Indirect Cost
$27,174
Name
University of Pittsburgh
Department
Psychiatry
Type
Schools of Medicine
DUNS #
004514360
City
Pittsburgh
State
PA
Country
United States
Zip Code
15213
John-Henderson, Neha A; Marsland, Anna L; Kamarck, Thomas W et al. (2016) Childhood Socioeconomic Status and the Occurrence of Recent Negative Life Events as Predictors of Circulating and Stimulated Levels of Interleukin-6. Psychosom Med 78:91-101
Cundiff, Jenny M; Kamarck, Thomas W; Manuck, Stephen B (2016) Daily Interpersonal Experience Partially Explains the Association Between Social Rank and Physical Health. Ann Behav Med 50:854-861
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Emery, Rebecca L; Levine, Michele D (2016) Optimal Carbon Monoxide Criteria to Confirm Smoking Status Among Postpartum Women. Nicotine Tob Res 18:966-70
Boylan, Jennifer Morozink; Jennings, J Richard; Matthews, Karen A (2016) Childhood socioeconomic status and cardiovascular reactivity and recovery among Black and White men: Mitigating effects of psychological resources. Health Psychol 35:957-66
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Brindle, Ryan C; Ginty, Annie T; Phillips, Anna C et al. (2016) Heart rate complexity: A novel approach to assessing cardiac stress reactivity. Psychophysiology 53:465-72

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